Organilock is on site here at Murray State today doing a sweet potato harvest. We have just been using this as an opportunity to educate what goes on in the soil, what makes some soils more successful or less, and what specifically with the sweet potatoes, for example, and what they’re looking for in the soil, as far as nutrients go and as far as aeration and how much water. So, we’re hoping to educate all these different students on that process. We are a must of learning experience for us as it is for Organilock learning about the product in comparison to some competitors and traditional growing soils and medias. I know the research we’re using could be breakthroughs as we are using a lot of new technology and new ideas that haven’t really been thought of or used before in a commercial setting. At Organilock, another thing we do is we’ve created raised bed gardening systems. We have different types of trough hammocks is what we’re calling them and it’s just a real fibrous material that you can open up the side, reach in grab those potatoes and they’re right there. The produce is in hand. You don’t have to get out any type of pitchfork and dig them up. I’m going to take the research that we have done this summer; we’ve had a lot of hands-on as well as in the books and we’re going to take it to the Capitol with our poster and hopefully present on the results that we have obtained from this sweet potato research. The sweet potatoes that our students are harvesting today will be donated to Murray State Dining Services as part of the farm-to-table program.